A self-powered system with a long lifetime offers an opportunity to develop a next-generation, standalone Internet of Things. Ceramic capacitors are promising candidates for energy storage components because of their stability and fast charge/discharge capability. Even for state-of-the-art capacitors, the energy density needs to be increased markedly. Improving breakdown electric fields provides a potential solution, but operations at such high fields relying on unchanged dielectric permittivity sacrifice the lifetime to some degree. Here, we report a ferrorestorable polarization engineering capable of enhancing effective permittivity over twice. Our experiments and ab initio calculations demonstrate that a defect dipole composed of Cu3+ and oxygen vacancy in a prototypical ferroelectric BaTiO3 ceramic is coupled with spontaneous polarization. The resultant ferrorestorable polarization delivers an extraordinarily large effective relative permittivity beyond 7,000 with a high energy efficiency up to 89%. Our work paves the way to realizing efficient ceramic capacitors for self-powered applications.